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>> outrage is sweeping america. after the casey anthony result, protesters are enraged that in five days, casey will walk out of jail and breathe the fresh air of freedom. how did this happen? you are about to go inside the jury room and get the inside story from the foreperson and hear about the jury's suspicion of casey's father, george. do they think george covered up an accident or a crime? or is he even a killer himself? right now, go inside the deliberation room. here's part 2 of our interview with juror number 11.
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>> how many people dong think that george is responsible for the murder? >> it's a gray area. there is no way we could tell the responsibility. there was a lot of question, it dealt with caylee was with cindy the night before. when she came back, the next night, they looked at the pictures of them at the retirement community. ... then, you know, they went to bed. you know, guardianship, when it started, who was looking out for her that next day? you know, george and syndy and casey all took hand in raising -- in raising caylee. we know that, you know, cindy went to work and then the gray area comes in. >> but in that gray area, i'm thinking, i realize that george isn't charged in this case. >> right, right. >> he's not charged. and what i find interesting is
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that some jurors thought that he might be responsible not just for an accident or a coverup but for a murder. >> it was just -- it was just one of those things where we -- because he was there and there is a gray area there, he was in question. for -- for us, just being, having some character issues when he was on that stand and he was there. he was there at the time on that day that all the gray area is happening with us. and that puts him in that mix. it put him in the mix for us. >> if this were a murder, in terms of the discussion of the deliberations and obviously, that wasn't proven by the state beyond a reasonable doubt. >> right. >> was there ever a discussion of motive? they don't have to prove a motive? but was there a discussion about why anybody would do that? >> again, motive was want something that we have to prove or anything. it's not -- we felt that the
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motive that the state provided was -- in our eyes, it was kind of weak. you know, this a mother would want to do something like that to her child because she wanted to party. that's what they presenteditous. but aside from that, no, there was no other talk on motive. >> between june 16 and mid-july, her behavior, she's out partying, you saw the pictures, obviously. there is a tattoo. what was the discussion? and what do you think about na? >> well, it disgusted us. we were very disgusted with that, between june 16, when it happened to the time that it -- and that's what makes this hard. that's what made it very hard for us. it's something that, you know, i wish because of that and seeing that... it would be -- we wished there was something else we could look at that would be more -- that would be a felony.
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something where, y know, we don't have the power to do this, we don't have the ability to put the laws in place for this, but something where you do not report a child missing and for every hour or day that it gets worse and worse because her actions were disgusting. >> i am trying -- i have had the discussion about whether you can prove a cause of death by horrible bhair. i don't think you can. i think it's a scientific issue, which i think is what the jury also concluded. but the whole discussion outside of -- outside of the trial, for us, on our show was like, how in the world could someone act like that with a missing child? that was inexapplicable to us. >> it was to us, too. it was to us, too. but we were asked to indict on cause of death. >> convict, you mean? >> convict on cause of death. and much of the time we were in that trial, a lot of it dealt
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with heracs -- her acts afterwards. although it is disgusting. it is heinous. but we weren't able to take into consideration coming down with the verdict on the indictments. >> what do you think of lee, her brother? >> i thought lee was very genuine. >> tough for him, wasn't it? >> territory -- it was very tough for him. i thought lee in the videos of how he handled things, the conversations that he had with casey in prison, he handled himself -- he took on a tremendous amount of responsibility. he handled it very well. it was very hard on him and i thought he handled this situation -- just in a tremendous manner. >> what do you think of the judge? >> the judge was excellent. >> how about the prosecutors, first? >> the prosecutors? >> yeah. did they do a good job? >> i thought for what they -- really, in prosecution, when it was over and done with, when they rested, i wanted more.
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i wanted more. i really thought the prosecution -- i don't know if there was more for them to give. i wanted more, though. because i thought it really putinous a situation where this is going to be -- this is going to be difficult. so as far as how they presented things, i thought they did a very good job. you could tell they put a lot of work in the presentations. and i thought, you could tell they knew what they were doing. you know, they were very professional. and in some regards, at some times, i thought they made light of things that i didn't consider was in good taste. >> you mean, there is one reference in closing argument where the prosecutor got slap around a little bit by the judge for smirking? >> for smirking, i. i thought that was very distasteful. the pigs in blanket with the reference of the guy who put a pig in the back of a car and
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study decomp on the pig in the car. at timesue are there for a long time and things pop up that may be humorous, but you have to keep in the back of your mind, that there is a young girl who has died and we need to maintain our focus. >> how about the defense team? >> the defense team, i really thought the defense team, they were always -- again, they were very professional. i thought they did a good job. you know, they brought up -- they pushed the reasonable doubt and the reasonable doubt was there. so they, you know, they did a good job of defending. you know, when the prosecution rested, defending. then i thought they did a good job in their closing remarks of sticking to their guns in that regard. >> is there any single juror in that group -- you don't have to name the person -- who didn't take his or her job very seriously, in terms of weighing the evidence and voting? >> no. no. we weighed the evidence.
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you know, i know -- there is a difference between quality of time and quantity of time. i have been in many meetings where i can say, you know, we spent a lot of time on this but the quality wasn't there. we -- we're we remained focused. we had a nice system in place. we were dedicated. we did not take many breaks. we had a course of action that everyone took serious. this is a very serious matter and all of us took it serious. and we were able to, you know, formulate the verdicts that we needed to formulate. >> why, after the verdict -- didn't the jury give a press conference, chuare not obliged to give by any mean, i don't mean to suggest it. but some do, some don't. why didn't you? >> the whole process was very
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stressful for us and it was very emotional. and when it was over and done with, when we came back in the jury room, it was... it just was a very difficult process for a lot of people to go through. and there are emotions that people were expressing -- it was heart wrenching. >> were there tear it's. >> yes. >> was there sob ?ismght there was sobbing. there was tears. there was a lot of people that really didn't want to talk. we talked to each other hour upon hour. we wanted to unwind. we didn't want to have to answer questions. we needed time. it was a situation where we really needed time. and with me being the foreman, i told them, you know, this is something that we just really need to give us some time and look us up later because we can't do this now. all of us came to an agreement on that. but for us in our best interest and for to you get the best story you needed, we needed some
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time foritous unwind and gather our thoughts. >> when the judge gave you the case to go to begin deliberations, you didn't have a foreperson. you haven't been selected. guinto the room. how did you get selectd? did someone say, hey, number 11, why don't do you it? did you vote on it? >> i walked in and they said we need to find out who the foreperson's going to be. and just about everybody said me. so i was honored. >> there is no one else said i would like to do it? >> there was one other person who did want to do it. and everyone said no, we will go with -- >> did you sense a resentment or problem with that problem? >> no. she was excellent. she was excellent. she did a great job with aiding me. she was very -- very intil gent and she helped me out a lot. as did a lot of other jurors in the case. there was one in particular who did a great job of helping me
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through the process and keeping things organized for us. asking the questions that we needed to ask. one thing that i did was i wanted to know everyone's thoughts. so i called a round-robin discussion that we were going to have, where nobody else could speak, everyone had to say their thoughts on any issues. we did this a number of different times throughout the course of deliberation. and when i would come back around, you know, the guy that helped me out a lot did a really good job of bringing up questions and points, you know, that we needed to look at. >> the first day of deliberation, about what time do guinto the room, dong do you remember? >> i can't remember the exact time. i want to say it was possibly... 2:00, 2:15 and 2:45. >> when was the first vote on it? before the foreperson issue? >> i wanted to know... i wanted to take a prevote. i wanted to see where people stood.
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so we voted right away. >> i mean, you raise your hand i. yeah. >> raise your hand? what was the split first vote? >> for which indictment? >> for murder ux it was 10-2. it was 10 innocent, 2 guilty. >> and if you went in at 2:15, when do you think that was? >> i can't remember exactly. >> hour, two hours, three hours, next day? >> it wasn't the next day. but when we went in on the first day, it was within the first hour. >> so there was not a lot of persuading that had to be done -- >> not for the prevote. >> so there were two that -- were they adamant or just uncertain. how do you measure their level -- >> i believe with one there was an uncertainty. one was pretty adamant. >> adamant that she was guilty. what changed that to not guilty, do you think? >> i never really with that person, i didn't get into that. it changed -- >> sooner or later. >> much later.
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the next day, we did our post votes when that came out. we realizationed, you know, the indictments 4-7, i wanted to get that, there was direct evidence on that. >> that's the lying. >> that's the lying. so that was a no brainer. that was 12-0, guilty. so we knocked those out right away because the evidence was there. we get into 1-3, that's where the issue was raised. as far as the first one with murder in the first, you know, with the 10-2 voting. after going through the process that i explained earlier where we dissected the word or the verbiage that was on the indictment and looked at our notes and looked at the evidence, you know, the killing, we couldn't -- was not something that we could get. >> it's very interesting that right from the get-go, it was 10-2 not guilty.
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>> yeah. >> that gives you some indication of how certain the jury was. >> well, it dis. you know? and all of us felt when the prosecution rested, we thought because we did not get go in researching this much, we were somewhat of an open book, somewhat. when they rested, i just... i was stunned. i was stunned. i thought there would be more. i really d. i was waiting for more. a lot of us felt that way. a lot of us felt that way, that there is not enough evidence to fill in the gray area that we needed to have filled in. >> in terms of the 2, in the 10-2 in the initial round on the murder, what was hanging up the 2? what were they focusing on? >> the focus was on the chloroform and the duct tape and that, the chloroform and the duct tape, all the circumstances, or all the evidence that was provided in that regard could have emotion played into it, i didn't ask.
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>> bad behavior of her play into it? >> bad behavior of her playing -- that's something that could have had something to do with it but i didn't ask about that but that wasn't something -- that's not something that we could talk about in the mid-june, for june 16. so it wasn't really discussed. i think emotion could have played into t. kind of gut response that they let out and that's why i wanted to see where we stood with the prevote. with my occupation, i give pretests for that exact same reason. so i wanted to know where we stood. >> there was any discussion about the fact that she might be executed, that you might be called upon to make that decision? >> no. >> never looked across the courtroom and thought, i am going to have to decide whether she lives or she dies. >> are you talking about in the deliberation -- >> yeah, during the course of the trial. >> oh, yeah. >> looking across the courtroom. >> it was a thought, absolutely.
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absolutely. when we went into deliberation, no. the punishment is written down on paper -- what we are -- the punishment's on the paper. it is the verdict. so we didn't take it into consideration. but yeah, there were times when i would sit there and look over and the extent of the outcome of what could happen, it hits you. you know? it weighed on you at times. not something that i would dwell over. >> straight ahead, you saw our next guest at defense table throughout the entire trial. right beside her client, casey anthony, advising her. she goes on the record next. and the jury foreperson says the 12 of them didn't consider something very strange when rendering their unanimous verdict. what didn't they consider? and why not? we ask our legal panel about that. stay tuned. verizon claims its 4g lte is twi as fast as at&t.
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>> greta: death threats, casey anthony is receiving death threats. so now what? there are new reports as soon as she released casey will be taken to a secret location, possibly using a fake name and even disguises. today we talked anthony's
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defense attorney dorothy clay simms. thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having me greta. >> greta: the chicago sun times reporting when casey anthony does leave jail she going to have to be in disguises. obviously you can't tell us about it. what are your thoughts on her level of need of security? >> i would hope that she would be treated with compassion and respect and her privacy taken care of. we are concerned about her for a number of reasons. but i have faith that people will come around, people will show compassion. i think things are calming down already. i'm been getting e-mails telling me they've been through circumstances and trauma and reacted in certain ways and they understand. so, my hope is that kind of sentiment will continue and she will be treated with
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dignity. >> greta: when you say certain words, it is like a double entendre. you say compassion the first thing i think of at best our child was missing at worst the kyle was murdered by her. she had a -- child was murdered by her. she had a cavalier attitude, partying and getting a at that time too. it is hard for me to think of compassion for her. >> you can never have too much compassion if you listen to the grief expert testify during the trial she explained that people respond to trauma in so many different ways. i learned so much more after she testified. i began receiving e-mails and communications from people who told me personal stories about how they reacted. i think the doctor covered that very well in the trial. there is no one way to respond. >> greta: does she realize the level of hatred and vitriol out there? she has been locked up. does she have any clue what
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she may face? >> any conversations between casey and her attorneys are clearly confidential. she is being taken care of. she will be taken care of. >> greta: let me ask you about this chloroform. a lot of discussion about chloroform. what was it the prosecution established in terms of chloroform this trunk or on or around the car? >> i think the prosecution established that cars have chloroform. the car that they used that they obtained from a junk yard also had chloroform in i. chloroform is in the air, water, used as a de er. there's a whole lot of nothing -- degreaser there's a hole lot of nothing in regard to the chloroform in the car. a lot of time was spent on that and it should not have been. >> greta: what do you make of the smell? her mother even said the smell
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of death way do you think that smell was? >> there are people that were riding in the car during the 31 days. one of the individuals testified she was in the backseat, people were near it and giving different accounts. all you can do is look at the evidence, the testimony it was very conflicting. that i believe is one of the many reasons that the jury came back with a not guilty verdict. >> greta: do you contest or deny there was a bad odor in the car? >> well, no. there was a bag of rotting garbage in the car. no, i wouldn't contest that. >> greta: if were you to do it all over again, is it worth it as a lawyer to do this? i know you guys are being targeted with nasty stuff. why do you do this? >> well, would i do it all over again? yes. yes i would. >> greta: why?
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>> because sometimes when cases are unpopular and there's pseudo science involved, that's my interest. when i believe that experts are going to testify about something that is not grounded in science, not grounded in reality, i want to be part of that that really is of great concern to me. i saw some of that in this case. >> greta: casey anthony's behavior has outraged many people. we'll ask our legal panel about that, next. >> a scare game? that's what senator mccain says president obama is playing way is senator mccain talking about? we ask senator mccain,
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>> greta: heinous. that's what the jury foreperson calls casey's behavior while caylee was reportedly missing. we saw pictures of casey partying, having a good time. we all saw the tattoo. juror number 11 says the jury did not factor her behavior into the ver. they focused on cause of death. saying they saw the prosecution did not prove cause of death beyond a reasonable doubt. joining us gloria allred, bernie grimm and ted williams. gloria, we haven't heard from you on this trial yet.
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i'm curious what you think the foreperson said as well as the issue of the bad behavior. take it away. >> i think greta the jury foreman was very thoughtful and respectful of the fact that everyone else on the jury also had opinions. those members of the jury were an whrud to investigation their opinions in -- were allowed to express their opinions encouraged to do so. i think he was being very careful in his expression of what their deliberations included. i personally think we have to respect the jury's verdict. they were not persuaded beyond a reasonable doubt. >> greta: jim, the behavior, the foreperson said they focused on cause of death. there was a conflict whether it was accident or murder. it can the bad behavior -- can
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the bad behavior the partying, drinking at that time can that supply the missing element or not for something like cause of death? >> it can. there's another case that you and i covered, gloria was there, scott peterson case to this day we don't know how, where or when they were murdered. very suspicious stuff -- [ talking over each other ] >> greta: i'll tell you the difference there's a bun. of e-mails. -- there's a bunch of e-mails. the different with the scott peterson case there wasn't a contest as to whether i was a murder. everyone agreed it was murder. what was different is the defense actually made the suggestion in opening statement and through cross-examination that this might not be a murder. that's an important distinction. >> i agree. uá still a questiony had to answer.
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without a murder scene. without any idea to this day, you were there too, we don't know how he murdered laci but we had no doubt about it. >> greta: but that was murder, right? >> you're right. one thing has rubbed me badly when he said so much time was spent on her acts after and we weren't able to take that consideration that is legally not correct. they could have taken it. >> jim, you've been putting people in prison too long and getting sick from it or you hit your head. you can't convict somebody -- >> greta: that was a mice way to start. >> and jim and you are good friends. >> greta: you need more friends like that jim. >> you can't convict someone because casey anthony is not going to be on the cover of parenting magazine. these morally bankrupt. >> that's not the point what >> the point is, if somebody is bad unless it goes to a
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specific element of the charge, you can use that to convict. especially there is no cause of death. >> by your count the judge shouldn't let it go to the jury. the judge could have said you can't prove murder here. [ talking over each other ] >> what's that? >> greta: a jury -- a juror could conclude there was a murder. this jury could not. >> question is who did it? in my book someone acts like this is showing conscious of guilt. >> in one instance you cannot convict i have to agree with brother grimm on behavior alone. >> thank you bernie. >> what i'm looking at here is what i thought was a strong circumstantial evidence case. >> greta: circumstantial of a cause of death? one of the things you have to show in murder is that -- cause of death was unlawful.
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>> absolutely. unfortunately, because of the way the remains were, they were not able to show that. when you put the totality of circumstances together. partying, mother putting tattoos, lying about -- >> greta: that's the whole question. can the bad behavior, someone who is so wicked, her behavior is reprehensible can that sly the missing element needed to show it was an unlawful killing that it is murder? >> i think you can look at the whole course of her behavior in addition, it may be they didn't see that behavior. that partying that dancing. as consciousness of guilt. what he talked about that foreman with you, was motive. they thought motive offered by the prosecution w weak. remember the defense said, she partied before when caylee was alive. and then she partied after.
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does anybody think that is appropriate to party after your child is dead? no. but they don't see that as a motive why this young mother would kill her child. so she could then continue to party as she had partied when her child was alive. it didn't make sense to them. >> do you remember susan smith? >> greta: we have to go to break. thank you all. coming up, here's a stunning question, is president obama deliberating scaring seniors? senator mccain thinks so. why does he think that? we ask him, next. >> roseanne barr is here. talking her exciting new project and casey anthony. you don't want to miss ♪ we believe doing the right thing never goes unnoticed. liberty mutual insurance. responsibility. what's your policy?
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>> from america's news headquarters, i'm ainsley earhardt. pressure mouning on muammar al-qaddafi, according to u.s. intelligence reports, there is a fuel shortage in the capitol of
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tripoli and muammar al-qaddafi is running out of cash. rebel forces caused a fuel shortage by cutting a key oil pipeline. >> no more spacewalks on tap for the nasa space shuttle program. astronauts took their last stroll outside the international space station to retrieve a broken pump. atlantis, which is dock to the orbitter, returns home on july 21, the final shuttle landing. president obama giving leroy petri the medal of honor for saving fellow rangers from a live grenade in afghanistan. he lost his hand, but distill went to afghanistan for an eighth tour of duty. i'm ainsley earhardt. back to "on the record" with greta. 93. >> greta: august 2nd, 21 days away when the united states will default on is national debt unless the debt ceiling gets raised.
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the main sticking point taxes and cuts. now president obama is saying social security will be hit. senator mccain went on the record. senator, i hear member of the senate say there's no more serious task than voting on questions of war and how important that is. i'm curious where this whole issue -- should america be on edge tonight with this whole debt ceiling issue? or is this a lot of washington juggling? tell me how serious this is? >> i think it is very serious. the good faith and credit of the united states government is at issue. i'm afraid the markets will continue to react in a negative fashion that hurts savings, 401((k)'s and others. i think it is very serious. i don't understand why the president wouldn't agree, if necessary to a short term agreement in order to get a long term agreement.
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could i just add one thing? it is clear the president has gone from the blame game to the scare game. i'm sure that you saw barack obama i'm quoting a cbs news interview scheduled to air tuesday night, one, that absence a deal he can't guarantee older americans will continue to receive their social security checks. there you are. playing the scare game. you shouldn't frighten our seniors like that. >> greta: one of the things that has been said speaker boehner has said the debt ceiling is president obama's problem. while president obama is scaring america, speaker boehner is saying this is the president's problem. that's why we sit by and watch i'm trying to realize how grave this is or whether this is washington? >> well, senator mcconnell
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offered today a pro -- proposal the president the president could seek funds and cuts in order to keep us from exceeding the debt limit. that could be approved or disapproved by congress. the fact is, we do have ways of solving this problem. but the reality s we committed to the american people last november that we would cut spending not raise taxes. when you raise taxes you hurt the economy. we already did a 787 billion dollar stimulus package and guaranteed that unemployment would be 8% or less. we know it is 9.2, tragically with no near end in sight. for their insistence on raising taxes as a way out of this is not only not a good idea, it is harmful to our economy. it is a betrayal of the
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commitment we made to the american people last november when they gave us as the president described it as shellacking. >> greta: how do we know whether senator mcconnell's proposal, giving the president three opportunities to raise it as needed and then the cuts have to be the same as the amount to raise it. how do we they that is not our unwillingness to face reality and make hard decisions now and isn't kicking it done the road a bit, getting -- it down the road a bit, getting us past 2012? >> you make a point. what the president is doing right now, social security, next he will talk about paychecks for men and women in the military then disability checks. he's trying to frighten the american people. what senator mcconnell is saying, look if -- rather than
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shutdown the government. we'll give you a chance to do that. yes, in my view it is kicking the can down the road but better than having the government shutdown and full faith and credit of the american government to be at risk, which think would destabilize the markets. >> greta: if the president and -- if they all agree we would be debating this after the next election which may reflect poorly on our leaders at this point? >> i think it would -- if we don't reach agreement i think it would reflect terribly on all of us. approval ratings are in the tank, as you know. we seem to be, at something of an impasse. unless there is something else we can do, the president will have all the leverage by threatening to blame us for the shutdown of the government. now what senator mcconnell said was, look you don't have to shutdown the government. what we want and what the american people are demanding is spending cuts and not
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raising taxes. >> greta: straight ahead, wait until you see who is here. roseanne barr. she talking about everything from her new show to casey anthony. anthony. we ask her what she thi you could save a bundle with geico's multi-policy discount. geico, saving people money on more than just car insurance. ♪ geico, saving people money on more than just car insurance.
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>> greta:)e%hy roseanne barr is back. she has a new show on lifetime called, roseanne's nuts. she escapes to hawaii, serving up laughs while running a macadamia nut farm. we asked her about her new show and what she thinks about the casey anthony murder trial. thanks for joining us. >> thanks for having me, hi. >> greta: hi. tomorrow night is the big night on lifetime. i know you have been twitting about the casey anthony verdict. you don't like the verdict? >> no. but i want on the jury and i didn't see what they saw so i've just moved on. >> greta: it captivated a lot of people from coast-to-coast, why do you think that is? >> it has every element. everything dysfunctional that you could think of.
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under one banner. >> greta: rose hand's nuts. it is about your macadamia farm in hawaii. -- roseanne's nuts. it is about your macadamia farm in hawaii. a reality show isv5/ñ so differt than a sitcom isn't it? >> yeah. it is a lot more relaxed. a little bit more fun. cause you can improve a lot. but they both have funny jokes. so even though it is unscripted it is kind of scripted too the reality show. >> greta: i would think it would be harder because it is such an invasion of your privacy. question are -- we are going into your home. >> you are sort of coming in my home. i have a nice home and i want people to see it. i like farming and all this good stuff. i think it is important now. there's so many people going through tough times.
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i would like to encourage them to think about growing their own food. not everybody can get a nut farm like i have, but everybody can grow at least a couple kinds of vegetables even children swimming pools some are doing it, some on their porch, growing food and knowing where it comes from is a good thing to know. >> greta: when i heard about your reality show and i heard you were giving -- you were living in hawaii, i thought that sounds fun. you've done stand-up comedy. had you an incredibly successful career with your sitcom. why this and why now? >> i thought it was -- i've been farming for a while. i just started to think about the things having to do with farming they are important subjects, kind of an important conversation to have with the audience that is watching. the politics of food and how
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you grow it and what you do with surplus. how it is planned. i just think following in kind of the -- under the -- like michelle obama is doing. these are important things. people to get more basic and closer to the earth, i think it is good. a good thing to talk about. >> greta: is this going to be funny? am i going to learn something, which is it? >> i all like to be finance any first. -- i always like to be funny first and say something. i am a comic and it is a funny show. you get a lot of laughs. i've got a lot of good jokes and lines in there and funny situations. kind of important too. like how to control a predator population. i have all these wild pigs all over. i have to make all kinds of moral and ethical decisions about how i'm going to keep
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the predator population down. i think those things are a new conversation to have on tv. i think women are interested in those kinds of things, mostly womening that he -- women that are going to be watching lifetime. i thought i was a good opportunity to open up cool conversations about nature and all kinds of good stuff. >> greta: tomorrow night lifetime 9 p.m. eastern. i've been watching your career forever including when you started as a stand up comic. we'll check it out. >> thanks. >> greta: some are calling it a miracle two planes heading towards each other crash midair. no one is hurt that amazing story. >> plus, very special video, you have to see this video. [ male announcer ] a moment that starts off ordinary can become romantic just like that. a spark might come from -- a touch, a glance -- it can come along anywhere, anytime.
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a network of possibilities. in here, the planned combination of at&t and t-mobile would deliver our next generation mobile broadband experience to 55 million more amecans, many in small towns and rural communities, giving them a new choice. we'll deliver better service, with thousands of new cell sites... f greater access to all the things you want, whenever you want them. it's the at&t network... and what's possible in here is almost impossible to say.
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our girl's an architect. our boy's a genius. we are awesome parents! biddly-boop. [ male announcer ] if you find a lower rate on a room you've booked, we won't just match it. we'll give you $50 towards your next trip. [ gnome ] it's go time. >> greta: terrifying mid air collision in alaska. two small planes collide, and
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not a single person was hurt. here is a coincidence wech have video, i shot it myself six weeks ago while my husband and i were flying as passenger was a safe pilot. the pass is a high traffic mountain corridor 150 west of anchorage. investigators say the planes were flighting at each other, but neither was aware of another was because radar doesn't work in the area. they avoided crashing head on. both planes managed to land safely z a programming note two big guests for you tomorrow night. congress woman michelle bachmann and former -- former governor tim poleniti. now they're going head to head and it's getting heated. we're going to ask them about it tomorrow night. go to gretawire.com. we have an open thread and we can discuss anything you want to talk about.

tv
Greta Van Susteren
FOX News July 13, 2011 1:00am-2:00am EDT

News/Business. (2011) (CC)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Casey Anthony 10, Casey 7, Mccain 5, Hawaii 4, Mcconnell 4, Geico 3, At&t 3, Cialis 3, Macadamia Farm 2, Purina 2, Celebrex 2, Roseanne 2, Afghanistan 2, Washington 2, Anthony 2, Roseanne Barr 2, Greta 2, Boehner 2, Scott Peterson 2, Jim 2
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Scanned in Annapolis, MD, USA
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